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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 79 (some duplicates have been removed)
emigrating to the united states. it was a great magnet for talent for canada. i came and went to graduate school in the united states. ended up owing $500 to my law school and i had like a -year-old chevrolet and had a wonderful experience in this country. it is open in many ways, that are so unique to this country and to this culture and it was pacific northwestly clear to me why anybody with energy and talent would want to move here, because of the opportunities that were created not just in terms of economic opportunities but just in general. -- perfectly clear to me why anybody with energy and would want want to move here. it was much less -- there is much less prejudice in this society. merit and talent was a much more important quotient but have i to say that despite all of this experience that would have and has made me very optimistic on so many levels, i have developed an increasing sense of pessimism about where we are going in the future. future. . re ng in the future. the main reason for that, frankly, is the propensity of the american system now to produce weekly -- leadershi
." it is thought "john brown's trial" was the most important trial in the history of the united states. that's my conclusion after studying dates as closely as i could. and that is the purport of my book. i tried to explain in my book why i believe that to be true and i'll try to give you a suggestion of why you believe that to be true in my remarks here tonight. john brown's trial was the first trial in the history of the united states to receive massive attention from national media. it was the first trial in which the defendant was executed for treason against a state as opposed to treason against the united states. it was the first trial in which an accused defendant appealed to a higher law, to justify violent crimes. it was a trial that involved more than just a determination of an individual's guilt or innocence according to laws laid down in statute books and in case reports. it was a trial that pitted two starkly different moral visions against each other. one of these divisions descended the institution of slavery as traditional, necessary, just, and worthy of protection from outside in
, the answer is i would probably start with something different from what we have in the united states. there is a wonderful book out there called "the healing of america," by a washington post reporter. what we have in the united states is an amalgam of the worst, that just about all of the system that you talked about, we have a little bit from this one, a little bit bad from this one, etc. so you end up with something that claims its the best health care in the world when the statistics say it is pretty pathetic, the quality of health care and united states. >> you are saying the medicine is pathetic, so what about care? >> the medicine is pathetic, the results are pathetic. and the costs are exorbitant. >> that is very depressing. >> what happens then is that it gets demagogued to death. that is what we're seeing right now. the old things that scare people into tea parties, and from the left, things that are unrealistic. you end up in the same state of political paralysis, and the united states gets into deeper trouble providing something that should be a fundamental right in this
, they said, take care of yourself to get reelected. >> the opposite of a democrat in the united states, the difference is a conservative, not a republican. you cannot be -- a republican if you are not against big spending. >> keep thinking that. >> here is what i would say. what i would say is, look at virginia. bob macdonald reached over, not by moderating his principles, but by saying that his principles were not only good for saying, no. he says he wants to grow the economy, but he just wants us to do it, not washington. there is a positive, republican agenda out there. we will see more of that in 2010. >> when i first opted to propose the question, this was slightly more off-base. i want to bring up the idea. i came down here from boston, where republican was a dirty word. not because of the belief system but the reputation. my question is how much opinion is placed in the word, republican or democrat. and how much is in the ideology. how much will this affect things over the last year? how much has that changed? >> it is an interesting attachment to the word republican, as there i
missions, to the united states in 1926, he committed an act of violence, attempted murder, in los angeles. and was incarcerated in san quentin prison. this becomes a very crucial question as to the veracity of his famous book, "out of the night" when it eventually appears, but immediately have the following effects on him. kreps became one of the editors, the contributors to the san quentin prisoners magazine. he took lots of extension courses in writing from the university of california again he at that point determined to become a writer. however, he got out of san quentin in 1929. was deported. went back to europe. got cut up again in communistic activities. according to him, he was thrown into jail by the nazis, from which he escaped by the following rules. he pretended to have converted to not use them. the nazis allowed him to go out so he would go back and be a double agent working with his former communist allies. day, however, didn't think there was anything phony about his conversion. and under these circumstances he said, chased by the secret police both of russia and germany.
will also talk about the growth of islamic radicalism within the united states. all those topics and your calls, starting tomorrow at 7:00. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2009] . >> here is what is ahead. next, a look at the history of the atomic bomb. then a panel discussion on global security after the fall of the berlin wall. later, a review of the 2008 elections. saturday, a look back at the cuban missile crisis with former kennedy advisers ted sorensen and karaoke secret have war threats been over hyped in the post cold-war world? a university of virginia panel on how the political process has been affected by the internet. and facebook founder chris hughes on how social networking is changing the political process. this holiday weekend on c-span. >> on this vote, the yeahs are 60, the nays are 39. the motion is agreed to. >> with that vote, the senate moves the health care bill to the floor. starting monday and through december, follow the entire debate, and how the bill would affect access to medical care,
but there is no question that commercial property in the united states is in bad shape it is going down. and there is a lot of genuine worries about that. dubai as a symbol might focus more attention next week but i think dubai is postly about emerging markets. our home problems are very much about the united states and they are very big and they are much bigger, actually, than the problems in dubai. >> warner: so the u.s. problems you think are a lot bigger. >> the total losses from the crisis so far worldwide which mostly concentrate on the united states $1.7 trillion. we're talking about credit losses in dubai of perhaps $20 billion. so that an order of magnitude, two orders of magnitude smaller in dubai than what we have seen in the united states. the additional problems in the united states are another 100, 200, 300 billion but they are coming on top of all these existing problems. they are coming into a banking system that is weak already in the united states. >> warner: so briefly do we have reason to be nervous by what happened today in dubai. >> yes, it should make us nervous. came at an ago waurd
that i've had for a long time. particularly because i taught for five years at the united states military academy. and raised a in that amount, five years of young leaders who served in iraq, who have also served in afghanistan, and who have made an important contribution to the military of the nation. >> host: absolutely. i'm sure you've seen many of them. >> i have to say it's the most humbling and exciting experience to go into a theater of war and to see someone who you last saw as young cadet in command of soldiers. in fact, i had quite an experience going to visit a very good student, someone whom i had mentored very closely in may 2007 when he was commanding a company in southern baghdad. and i have to say, to see him in command, was as i said, one of the most humbling experiences. it really is unusual for a civilian to be able to see the fruits of teaching officership. >> host: right in the heart of it, southern baghdad. we will get to that. i think in reading this book, if i was a casual observer, i would still have no idea the extent to which you yourself were involved in the su
on a conservation issue. britain, france, united states have all called for a ban on this, the trade in bluefin tuna. and that could leave japan's sushi restaurants without their star attraction. t for bluefin, time is running out. unless rampant overfishing is curbed very soon, these predators of the sea, the equivalent of lions and tigers, will simply vanish. >>> now, let's switch gears. we're going to meet some people who have devoted their lives to their passions for food, or as you'll see in our next story, why. lebanon is not the top country that you would think of in developing great wines. but the bekaa valley has a history going back to an current times. today the wine business is thriving there once again and attracting newcomers as christen gillespie found on a wine road less traveled. >> reporter: it's spring, and that means pruning season for the vineyards of this village in the mountains about an hour east of beirut. it's also the home of chateau bellview, the award winning winery that debuted three years ago. these two opened the winery in part to rebuild this christian village that w
in the united states. >> jeff: well, darren, is the a chance of bank ctagion from dubai's debt load? >> wl, that's a concer you n never completely re th out, but there is a lot of moy in the middle east, and the amnt of money here in the globalcheme of things is relatively small so most of the peopl i spoke withhink that this is me of a fincial cold than a financial flu. >> jeff: whatshould u.s. inveors be watchin for in this situaon? should i be woied? >>ou should be concernednd watchful. i think what's gng on here is we're getting a sial that commercial real estate is wk arnd the world. dui world owns hotel just a block or from here. they hav large holdings in the united states. they have investmes in las vegas, and the big cy cenr prect. the ncern is they might be forced t sell some o their hoings here into aweak market to bring the mon back home, and it'sust a general sense that ts credit cris is not over. commerci real estate could be next. and pele should be paying close atteion to t strength of the underlying global economy whathis says abo that. >> jf: darren, thanks f joing us. >> sure
was the fifth generation marylander who served as a commanding general of the united states army for many years and was the first governor of louisiana territory in 1805. he became a secret agent of the spanish government in 1787 and it was called agent number 13. he was a double agent for over 30 years. general wilkinson died in mexico city in 1825, working for the mexican government. in the one short year that wilkinson was governor of louisiana territory in 1805, he created a lot of chaos over corrupt land deals. he was a co-conspirator with ehrenberg in the 1806 to invade mexico. but he betrayed her and saved himself. he was indicted for treason and wilkinson narrowly escaped indictment. meriwether lewis was present for his trial for treason after he returned from the expedition. lewis served as jefferson's eyes and ears of the trial and reported back to him. when lewis accepted the position of governor of louisiana territory, his first responsibility was to root out suspect dead brides from positions of power and influence. aaron burr brother joseph brown had been wilkinson's territorial s
was not my intention to doubt that the doctrines of the illuminati had not spread in the united states. on the contrary. no one is more truly satisfied of this fact than i am. and what about the great seal of the united states found on our $1 bill? >> the great seal has two sides. the first side is the eagle side, which carries the olive branches and the arrows and the not toe, e pluribus unum. the reverse side has the pyramid, the eye in the triangle, and we kept this above the eye in the triangle, and that means god, and underneath it means the new order of the ages. sean: conspiracy theorist say it's latin for new secular order, since that is what they believe the illuminati are secretly trying to create, a new world order. >> it's not a new secular order. the person that put it on the seal was a latin scholar. he knew exactly what he was saying -- the new order of the ages, the ages of republicanism rather than a monarchy. >> and the symbol in the eye on the tringl or the all-seeing eye, as it is also known, can be traced back to egyptian mythology. today it is commonly linked to g
intention to doubt that the doctrines of the illuminati had not spread in the united states. on the contrary. no one is more true of this fact than i am." and what about the great seal found on our one dollar bill? >> the great seal has two sides. the first side is the eagle side that carries the olive branches and the arrows. the second side, the reverse side, is perhaps the more mystical side, has the pyramid, the eye in the triangle, and we kept this above the eye in the triangle and that means god's pros speakers our undertaking. and the words mean the new order of the ages. >> conspeerty theorists argue that the words is latin for new leka lar order since that is what they believed the illuminati are secretly trying to do, a new world order >> it's not a new secular order. the person to about put it on there was a latin scholar. he knew exactly what he was saying, the new order of the ages. the ages of republicanisms, rather than a monarchy. >> and the symbol on the eye on the triangle can be traced back to egyptian mythology. today it is also commonly linked to groups such as the illum
justice of the night of the of the united states. >> something different is going on here. you need to appreciate how important it is. >> this is the highest court in the land. the framers created it after studying a great lawmaker in history. >> one of these cases was very close. close. you cannot go here to make the law to decide who wants to win. we decide who wins under the law. >> who will be surprised by the high-level? >> why do we have a beautiful structure? it is to remind us that we have an important country. it is to remind the public of the important and centrality of the law. >> it amazes me and gives me faith in our country to know how much people trust the courts. >> i think the danger is sometimes the building things it is all about you. that is something that i do not think it works well. >> home to america's highest court. the role is to interpret the constitution of the united states. outside, almost daily expressions of protest are made by those of listing the courts except their case or role in their favor. there are private rooms seen by those that are there. i
state dinner for the president. something they were she lighting as this relationship between the united states and india on a host of global issues, how critical this is, but the follow-up stories obviously after this was very little about the event itself and so much about this incident, and then, of course, the investigation and the big questions as to how this could happen and certainly this concern as well here at white house. i mean, this is a president -- all presidents obviously are targets. they are dangerous situations which have to be defused all the time, but in this particular case there are threats against this president. there's been a lot of concern about that, and so this just shows as one representative already talking about, here is someone who is a possible target by extremists and yet someone like this was able to slip into the white house, and so a lot of concerns here and certainly a distraction, something that they did not welcome at all. >> james, i assume that this really goes both ways. it's not just the obama administration. when i was covering president bush
's history of the united states" by howard zinn. this goes back to the 1700's and the names are still look the same. rockefeller's, rothschild, j.p. morgan chased out, bushes. it is amazing how this country -- we are a poor country and being a military family, sir, i have heard stuff that this country is about to experience that was set in place by direct vote -- our former regime. but want to say right now, thank you to my brother, from the bottom of my heart for 40 years of your service to this country and four wars. you made it out alive, brother. i love you and thank you, thank you, thank you. and america, i love you -- we are going to get through this but as long as barack obama does not take back our countries -- companies that oversees, we will never have jobs. we are educated people in our family, college people. i am a teacher. i've got four degrees. my son is a certified chef. let me tell you, there is no money out there for educated people. there really isn't. the younger you are and the more education you have, i think though worse it is for you because you can't make the money
is fighting extradition to the united states to face charges or having sex with a 13-year-old girl. the space shuttle atlantis is scheduled to land at cape canaveral at 9:44 this morning. the crew spent a week at the international space station bringing spare parts and one astronaut looking forward seeing his baby daughter born last weekend and a new law takes effect december 1 banning smokeing in most restaurants and about 70% of virginia restaunts have already banned smoking and special liventlated smoking rooms are allowed and on outdoor patios. now we turn to the latest on the northern virginia couple accused of crashing the state dinner couple. their photographers were following michaele and tareq salahi and the couple is being considered for the "the real housewives" for dc show. already the two are booked for cnn's "larry king live" on sunday. >> this smells like the whole balloon boy business. >> i think it's a lil scary. >> some experts stay security breech was just the latest in a number of secret service lapses. a spokesperson for the secret service admits procedures they have in p
think it could be a precursor to what is happening in the united states agreed to buy -- in the united states. dubai's debt is $60 billion bridge and what happens if the chinese and other countries say , we are not feeling confident about your ability to repay debt. what you pay it back right now? we are being made fun of for our inability to pay bank debt. it could be a real issue. brian: cleanse this money? it was citibank, it was u.k. banks who loaned the money. if they do not get paid back a few billion dollars here and there, won't it exacerbate an already difficult lending environment for companies? >> governments, like the u.s. government and dubai government, say there is nothing to worry about. this is basically a government entity that is having a difficulty paying back the debt. so it could translate to other countries, and unfortunately we are one of them. we're looking at 10 trillion dollars of new borrowing fees over the next decades high. brian: our dow jones managing at a terse says that the discussion about bailing out banks here is spawning a chapter in to buy about w
and federal law, between the arkansas governor and president dwight d. eisenhower of the united states. between nine kids who wanted to go to school that had to be accompanied by 1200 soldiers to ask oregon inside the school. that really became the second largest headline in 1957. the first being sputnik, and then president eisenhower's biggest domestic crisis that took place during his presidency. and what i'd like to do is a little bit different. and maybe not. but i want to just read to you a couple of pages in my book. i took something from the prologue and also to appease from classifying the group of kids that i encountered in little rock central high school once i got inside. and then finally, a few pages that will introduce the most horrific night of my life, the night my home was bombed in my senior year. and according to the local daily arkansas gazette, i was the first integrating student in the country to have her home bombed. few people my age will have more than one good friend from high school. i'm grateful to have at least eight. ernie, melba, many gene, it is but, glor
that there were ethnic groups in the united states who were in favor -- fell in the central european country in asia. domestic policy and domestic politics and preferences have an impact. one thing that is striking in my mind is the change from a small group that cares passionately about the issue. boston is the -- bosnia is the classic case. there were almost 10 congressmen and some people in the world who were very interested in an aggressive policy for bosnia. as soon as we had an aggressive policy, you realized there were a lot of people with good or bad reasons opposed to it and there was the classic day when the republican-controlled house of representatives during the coast of the war boded against a greater effort -- against the -- during the kosovo war and voted against a greater effort. >> we have about two more minutes. >> i defer to pull up on the question about promises broken. i was asked to go back and read memos. i essentially agree where philip came out. there's a danger here for the current administration to swallow this revisionist history that vladimir putin has conjured
and other americans united for separation of church and state was deeply involved. the sigir lies their religious part of their message but early on they were one of the strongest anti-catholic voices in america and they went all in in in the end they worked with the nixon campaign against him so i will cover the two basic things i learned as we go through that campaign. i'm going to read a couple of passages some point you to three scenes and we will see how far we get that one has to do with billy graham's work on behalf of nixon and kennedy. the second one is a vignette from kennedy's used in speech where there was this crisis in the campaign greifeld lucky heads is the confronted a group of protestant ministers and went to houston and the last one is set in nashville, tennessee where one of the most prominent clergymen, baxter was an icon in the church of christ preached an anti-catholic sermon and hattie congressman rebutter this armand immediately after was delivered which you can imagine both had front-page stories on monday, just the average is violation of all kinds of so
, these are the companies with the most exposure to dubai or to the united states arab emirates. so they have been weaker tloit throughout the session. see how the spillover has been in u.s. banks. citi has 1.9 billion exposure to the united arab emirates, so it's under a little pressure. take a look at that five cent loss. not much. i want to end with one european bang we've been watching today. it's ing. one of the biggest losers on the new york stock exchange, but it's having a rights offering today. 7.5 billion. to help repay this to the government. take a look at this. the dow's down only 109 right now. >> certainly a lot of recovery. thank you very much. now, let's bring in david faber. interesting how the market has started to take a deep breath and the step back, but it's worthwhile to look at those dubai headlines again. >> more than 48 hours past since the news, dubai saying we want a standstill on our debt agreements, our ability to repay those maturities is in some doubt. let's take a look at the schedule we're talking about. the s&p well off its lows as you heard mary just say. our own marke
and all that kind of stuff. are you going to make the bible illegal in the united states in terms of we are no longer allowed to criticize people, as soon as you criticize a gay man you are bigoted and prejudiced and all that kind of stuff? >> host: you spoke in salt lake about religion and your views on it. >> guest: everyone no matter their sexual orientation has the right to worship no matter what. whether they can or cannot worship gay or straight. my understanding of the bible is you are supposed to love your fellow man. i am not a scholar nor am i a particularly religious person. i am more spiritual. i am happy for people who
are on the way. >> it really does say what the united states are trying to do for us. >> officials say a marine battalion will likely be the first new units to arrive per the >> i think we will probably be the first of the door, and the marines are ready to do it. >> there was also food and fun on the minds of many trips that we created the macy's day parade. they said that this holiday wish. >> happy thanksgiving! >> detrick rver looking forward to the president's decision about how many troops will be going to the country and when did >>> formula alaska gov. sarah palin is taking a break today from her book tour. she laced up her sneakers and ran in the annual 5k turkey trot in washington state. she is visiting that region for her national book tour. after he run, the family enjoyed an unconventional thanksgiving dinner. >>> for the first time ever, at a district high school band is a part of the thanksgiving day parade. the ballou senior high school played michael jackson songs and some band members copied his signature moves. the students say it was all worth it. >> tired, tired, and tired.
and another scary statistic is every 1.4 minutes somebody in the united states, a woman is battered either emotionally or physically. >> so unacceptable when talking about these matters and these issues there's probably not someone better to talk about it than someone who has lived through the nightmare and survived it. you have a personal story. >> i do. i have been living under a protective order until ten years ago. i almost lost my life because of my ex-husband and it was because of a friend who finally recognized the signs that i was able to leave that disastrous relationship. >> when you talk about the signs there are resources out there and numbers to talk to people. >> what i would suggest to everyone is they call the domestic violence hotline at 800-799-safe. and -- call that hotline if you are experiencing abuse or know someone who looks like is experiencing abuse. they will refer you to an organization in your own community. >> it is a joy to have you here. great information for our viewers. thanks for joining us on this black friday. >>> and thanks for joining us on this 9 news
, if you are going to say governor palin didn't have any solution, our president of the united states doesn't have any solution. so, i don't know what the beef is, other than maybe sarah palin should have one but, you know, what say you? obama doesn't have one. >> well, i think, for me at least, and i think a lot of americans agree with me, certainly many will disagree with me, too. we have to have something more concrete. outlandish but people say pay off the taliban in afghanistan. bill: the most specific policy possible to win in afghanistan and to prevent a nuclear iran. but we don't. so it's not just -- and, again, i sound like i'm making excuses for governor palin. i'm not. buff i felt she was conversant with the issues. a lot of people didn't feel she was conversant. i felt she was conversant with them. that she knew what the problems were. you are right, she didn't say, look -- because i handed her the blockade, the naval blockade, which is eventually what you are going to have to do there. you will either have to bomb the hell out of them or put a naval blockade in. one or the othe
of the drug imports into the united states. according to a 2004 investigative article written by steve in portland's oregonian newspaper, hayslip got the idea based on his earlier work on the illicit u.s. trade in quaaludes, a legal sleeping pill widely available on the black market. the manufacture of quaaludes depend on the synthesis of another legal drug which was predominantly produced in germany, austria and china. what hayslip noticed was that an enormous proportion from these nations was being shipped to colombia. there the cally and medellin cartels were making it into an illegal form of quaalude which they sold in tandem with cocaine in the same market, one as an upper and one as a downer, in the same way that meth markets today are offer saturated with oxycontin, a painkiller that smooths out the impending tweak of a meth high. in 1982 hayslip visited the nations whose factories made the drug and asked that, and asked for their help in monitoring its sale. congress then banned the use of prescription quaaludes which were manufactured by only one american company. by 1984 acco
and the united states have been looking for a reason to correct. we've seen that. we've seen it. there's been an unease that something had to give. dubai had given it that reason to correct. we saw one day of falls in europe and today europe is flat or just up a tad. what it does mean and where this is serious is for dubai. this is a thumping great big reputational crisis for dubai which they will have to deal with. what it did, let me just very briefly say that what it did was it said on the eve been a holiday, hey, guys, we won't pay debts of $60 odd billion. we want to extend that. we would like you to take a debt moratorium for six months and we'll see you next week. that you cannot do if you have aspirations to be a world class financial center. >> wait a minute here, richard. what about abu dhabi, the capital of the uae, could dubai's problems be abu dhabi's problem soon? >> the relationship between the two is fundamentally fascinating. what worrying about the way this incident was handled is we have been led to believe that abu dhabi would bail them out again. they were going to pay th
in the united states about what is happening? >> we care today, first of all, because everything that happens all over the world tends to affect us. we've seen it happen the last few years. we also care because we're at the perilous times where we are seeing us getting into recovery. a lot of people saying are looking for any excuse to pullback and say the recovery is not coming or there's a double dip or another shoe to drop, so had anytime something serious like this happens, we pay very close attention to it. it may not appear to be as serious this week because it's a holiday week, it's getting a lot of attention. all markets aren't open and all traders aren't around, it may be an exaggerated effect and it has the attention of investors. >> we're a little sketchy, that's what you're saying? >> that's right. >> richard quest, when we look at dubai and what a happening for dubai world, why does this matter for other countries and other wealth funds should we say? we're looking at the asia markets down 3% to 5%. europe didn't seem to care. >> europe cared on the first-day session, it rebounde
of the united states. tuesday's night's state dinner. the obamas' big coming-out party as first hosts. it is also heart-to-get invitations. there were dozens of bold-faced names. then two who were just plain bold -- >> mr. and mrs. is lay. >> reporter: a virginia couple somehow imagined to get into the state dinner even on the official guest list, their names were no where are to be found. >> good evening. >> reporter: they snapped photos of white house chief of staff rahm e ma'am to haven't joe biden twice. the pictures were then posted on makayla's facebook page which the caption "i was honored to to be invited to attend the state dinner." they were invited by bravo tv, which is considering casting them for the washington installment of its "real housewives theory." bravo said they were invited and producers had no reason to believe otherwise. >> they said the reason they were not on the list it it was a last-minute thing. they never acknowledged they were never invited. >> reporter: the secret service said did not acknowledge they were not on a list but said -- shown here in their
say what the united states is trying to do for these people and us sending more troops is just saying, hey, we're here to support you and help your people. >> reporter: defense officials say a marine battalion will likely be the first new unit to arrive here under the president's soon to be announced plan. about 1,500 additional marines. the marines' top commander made a special visit here. >> i think we'll probably be the first out the door and the marines are ready to do that. they are trained and ready to do that. >> reporter: captain ryan benson is a company commander responsible for a huge swath of southern afghanistan. he says more marines could mean he'll be able to focus more intensely on a smaller area. >> if we're able to focus on other areas independently and bring in more marines to focus on the areas we can, it will make things a lot easier. we'd be able to touch a lot more afghans. >> reporter: a new strategy and troop commitment means marines will be here for many thanksgivings to come. for lance corporal eric collins, this thanksgiving was his first away from home. he
. there are an estimated 12 million children at risk for hunger in the united states and almost one-third of them are preschoolers. in families struggling in this economy to keep enough food on the table. >> what we see in our front door at our food banks is folks who are working class families. >> reporter: daniel lloyd and danielle work all the hours they can get, six or seven days a week, but rising costs drain their paychecks. >> it's hard to try to explain it to your 6-year-old daughter, something about life itself. >> it's going to be okay. >> reporter: to help feed their little girls, daniel at times relies on a food pantry. many of those who work and volunteer in this field say they are seeing more and more working families coming for help to their food pantry. >> we've had families tell us that. we used to give to people. now we're asking for the help. >> reporter: the nation's food banks are having a tough time keeping up. >> ask any of our agencies. every single one of them will tell you they run out of food. >> come on in, everybody. >> reporter: at st. francis xavier, schoolchildren
there in singapore. >>> back here in the united states it's black friday, also known as super bowl for retail. with the backdrop of a struggling economy and a jobless rate at a 26-year high we get a gauge ever how this holiday season will fare. stacy joining me, vice chairman and u.s. retail leader and eric better, associate director of equity research at breen murray currat and coe. stacy, you have an upbeat survey of how you think people will spend or the confidence among the consumer. tell us more about that. >> we surveyed about 10,000 consumers back in september, and we had 51% said they were going to spend the same or more than they did a year ago, and then we just did a pulse survey over the weekend and 30% said that they were going to spend more than they originally anticipated two months ago. so i think what we're seeing is an increasing amount of optimism which i think is really necessary to outweigh those consumers that are worse off economically than they were a year ago. >> we were saying this when we got the data. we had a big data day on wednesday and there was a feeling of the
at a swiss vacation home. the 76-year-old director is fac extradition to the united states. polanski fled california for france 31 years ago before he could be sentenced for having sex with a 13-year-old girl. >>> while you were eating turkey yesterday, a park ranger in australia barely avoided being eaten. check out this amazing video from down under. you can see the park ranger slipped on slick grass inside a crocks enclosure. looks like he'll eat him and he's smacked on the head with the stick allowing the ranger to escape. >>> sports could come back to the pontiac silver dome in michigan. the owner of the canadian company buying the dome says he wants to bring football, baseball and other sports to the 80,000-seat venue. the detroit lions moved to ford field in 2002. the silver dome was built in 1975 for $56 million. it was sold at auction for $583,000. >>> the most frenzied shopping day of the year may be the best day to bargain with your car dealer. researchers at truecar.com say black friday is the best kday t buy a new vehicle. the average discount 7.5%. analysts looked at incenti
blank, do you feel that, you know, you're capable of being president of the united states she said yes and her answer to the why of that was, one, she is common sense. bill: right. >> two, she reflects the values many americans have. and, three, she thinks americans are tired of elitists. this woman has 5-million-dollar book deal before one book is sold. this woman spent nearly $800 a night on hotel rooms and 20,000 plus to move her family around. this woman also left the throne of governor in alaska, would she bail on us in tough times for the bigger and better deal? i thought it was hypocritical. i think it. bill: there is nothing wrong with earning money. she is doing it legitimately. she had enormous amount of debt, 500,000 piled up by people. look, leslie we had you on the program because we wanted to hear what you had to say. we appreciate it some new information about the guy who killed 14 people at fort hood. geraldo has been investigating that glenn beck on the 9/12 project. what the heck is the 9/12 project? we hope you stay tuned to those reports. ÷ bill: new information ab
support sending more troops? >> well, i certainly, having served in iraq and the united states manner corps, i'm sensitive to the issue about having enough security that when we don't, we take casualties unnecessarily and the political process didn't move forward but i have concerns and i was in afghanistan earlier this week. but certainly look forward to having general mcchrystal and by the way, eikenberry before the house armed services committee so we can ask questions. >> the folks in the kralve rock, littleton and outside denver area, what are they telling you about troops? do they want them to go? >> they certainly have concerns. from their perspective, we've been in this year eight years and haven't made progress. i think questions why are we there now, given the fact that al qaeda is no longer there. the president really needs to make a case to the american people about why this is necessary. >> do you think that's exactly what he is going to address when he meets with you and other house members next week? what are the questions you need answered? >> i think no doubt i think
the desire to win and the strategy that the united states will lead to have to win this war. we have been there nine years already. there's some talk that we could be there for another decade. having said that, what is the idea or the strategy for winning this war? >> it depends on how you measure the long-term strategic victory. when the civil society of afghanistan, the young people, when these guys move against the taliban and al-qaeda in their cities and become the teachers in the classroom, this is when we will win. to do so, we need to make sure that the taliban will not come back. kelly: you talk about the surge on the one hand. that would be the reason for the president to add more troops on the ground. in doing that, how would those increase the numbers of troops help plan the strategy? >> according to the proposal of general mcchrystal and other nato officials, what is needed now is enough forces to make sure that the southern part of the country is secure. another group of special forces to push against the taliban on to the borders. the problem is really coming from the border
. >> as a small business owner i could use competition. there are 1300 insurance companies in the united states and i can only use six in california. if you open it up to competition like i experience in my business, competition makes me better. >> katheryn brag went on the record. >> katheryn, boy, you were all heated up. what got you all revved up thatp day? >> as i said before, thank you for having he on. it's been a long time coming.e, and it was very very for me to say to my restive i have had enough. when i starteday to speak the crowd was really excited and they liked the direction that md little talk was going and they helped to fuel that. they gave me the impetus to keee going.p go >> did you get anything from your congresswoman that day ord even since that made you feeld like,in okay, i think wethat connected?ven >> no. no, quite the opposite, greta. i really felt that it was a lot of rhetoric, as everybody has said. we have elected representatives in place that seem to think that they can just come out and give us lip service and we will all go back to work and we will allh quieint d
. >> it really does say what the united states is trying to do for these people and saying we're here to support you. >> defense officials say a marine by thatian will likely be the first unit to arrive under the president's new plan. >> they are trained and ready to do that. >> but there was also food and fun for troops who reconstructed the macy's thanksgiving day parade complete with the santa clause and sent back this hood wish. abc 7 news. >> meanwhile this morning we have details about how the first family celebrated thanksgiving at the white house. about 50 friends and family members joined the o'bpaaas on the men knew, turkey, ham, oyster stuffing, mashed potatoes and green bean casserole and for dessert six different pies and we're told pumpkin pie is the president's favorite like so many of us. and on the oprah winfrey show oprah plans to host a white house holiday special in which she will sfwrufe president and first lady and shows behind-the-scenes preparations as they get ready for the holiday season. the show airs sunday on abc 7. now we turn to the latest on that northern virginia
of the house arrest. it is still deciding to exstraw date polanski to the united states where he has been a fugitive for years for having sex with a 13-year-old girl. >>> and then a north carolina newspaper is reporting that shaquille o'neal paid $3500 for the funeral of shaniya davis. and her body was found beside a rural role on november 16th. shaniya's mother is facing charges in the case of human trafficking, and another man is charged with kidnapping and rape. >>> and now, people arriving now for the funeral services for abe pollin. we will have a live report. >>> black friday, where shoppers rushed to and where they did not. >>> and what governor's mansion was given a makeover, and it was very charmin. >>> right now on "news4 midday," friends and family are gathering say good by to abe pollin. >> the long-time wizards' owner will be laid to rest today. kimberly, good morning. >> reporter: yeah, good morning, joe and barbara. it's set to begin at 11:30. we have been watching a steady stream of mourners coming here to honor abe pollin. today mr. pollin is beloved by so many. there are
in europe or the united states or the ones with the five guys that actually matter in your country who are going to make the decisions. i think that's what maybe the global market is starting to see. more globalized in one sense than we've ever been before but also more parochial in another sense. >> although i never argue against the interconnectedness, we have seen that in terms of asset classes and around the world from the last crisis that we've been going through. we have a maturity schedule if you want to look at it, for dubai, in terms of where the debt needs to be paid and when it needs to be paid. it adds up to $8 billion or so in 2010. no real word here at this point in abu dhabi. a lot of speculation all of this is, in fact, abu dhabi is saying no mas, we're not there for you any longer. we shall see what happens there. final thought for me on this. i mentioned this wednesday. mgm, the huge city center project, dubai world, their partner. fully funded. everybody who i've talked to close to that project indicates they got their money. so no real concern there. but i've heard
problem for the united states, and it will only get worse, according to a new study. so will the bill to pay for all the health care. staggering new numbers ahead in two minutes. ⌟axozp7óú+l'?p (voice 1) we've detected an anomaly... (voice 2) how bad is it? (voice 1) traffic's off the chart... (voice 2) they're pinging more targets... (voice 3) isolate... prevent damage... (voice 2) got 'em. (voice 3) great exercise guys. let's run it again. gregg: a new medical study predicts the number of americans with diabetes skyrocketing over the next 20 years, and so will the cost of treatment. the university of chicago professor behind the study says this will put a tremendous strain on medicare. the study appears in the " journal diabetes care," forecasting that the number of people with title is will double to 44 million in the year 2000 -- the people with diabetes will double to 44 million in the year 200034. with us now is fox news medical contributor dr. mark siegel. double the number of patients? why? >> this is important to talk about the day after thanksgiving, when we ate too muc
in this country. a new study is estimating about 40% of all the food produced in the united states is thrown out, thrown away. 40% of it. and yet a survey from the u.s. department of agriculture reports 1 in 6 americans say they don't have enough to eat. nbc's mara schiavocampo spent time with one middle-class family that could be called the new face of hunger. >> reporter: for so many people these days grocery shopping is a reminder of what they cannot afford. >> my name is susan. i was purchasing in purchasing. and i was laid off. >> how much do you generally spend when you come to the grocery store? >> it depends on how much i have. i spend 150, i would say, a month. that's what i was spending a week. >> reporter: to stretch her unemployment checks she uses coupons on sale items and often buys discounted produce. >> these are damaged. they might be -- have parts on them. >> reporter: it's the best she can do to feed her three kids, fiance, and his daughter. >> do you have breakfast every day? >> no. >> sometimes no. >> maybe five days out of the week they don't eat breakfast. prior to this th
of the united states and then that will connect our way by sunday. so the weekend is actually looking pretty nice and mild so for tomorrow for saturday great day to head downtown or outside blue sky 52 degrees and winds will be a little bit windy not as windy for tomorrow for saturday and then sunday a beautiful day in store for us. mild temperatures close to 60 degrees on sunday. 58 for high pressure. ravens game looking nice but a tonight game. you will need to layer up because it will be cold. look at the low pressure in the low 30's and monday rain showers 53 degrees for high pressure. tuesday first day of december looking cold. 47 for high pressure. 49 degrees on wednesday. into the 50's by thursday and friday but another system push ins here for some rain showers. that's a look at the forecast back to you. >> thanks so much. that will do it for us at 5:30. thanks for joining us. >> be sure and joan us again for fox 45 news at 10:00 and late edition at
of the largest first class customers for the united states postal service. >> reporter: are you carrying it for us? >> just a good customer. >> reporter: well, for now anyway, because some day, and it has begun already, most, if not all of netflix customers will be getting their movies not by mail, but over the internet. do we see a day when netflix is all about direct streaming into your home and the dvd is totally out of the picture? >> not for a long time. years and years. we think our ds through the mail business will continue to grow for five to ten years. >> dvds today are so -- people have them in their car, they have portable dvd players, they are in every pc. they are just incredibly useful. >> reporter: and so it is still an ocean of dvds. and we wondered, where in that ocean was the disc we had mailed the night before? well, this told us it had already arrived back at netflix, e-mail sent to our producer at 6:16 a.m. confirming netflix had it. but where was it now among these hundreds of thousands of discs flying in and out the door. could netflix's system find it? >> there is
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